The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 5, 1943 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 5, 1943

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 14

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 5, 1943
Page:
Page 14
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 14 article text (OCR)

1'UESDAY, JANUARY 5, 1943 I Rationing Calendar ? E S-- Passenger car inspection deadline-- Jan. 31. Commercial vehicles inspection deadline- Jan. 15. NO. 3 (4 gallons each) Jsn, 2.2. ood until FUEL Olt-Period 2 coupons (10 gallons each) good until Jan. 2G Zone B; Jan. 27, Zone A. Period 3 coupons (11 gallons each) good until Feb. 20, Zone Z; Feb 22, Zone A. COFFEE--Coupon No. · n pound) valid Jan. ·} to Feb. 7. SUGAR -- Coupon No, 10 (3 pounds) expires Jan. 31 REGISTRATION' -- All persons who do not hold war ration Book No. 1 (Sugar Book) must register wild their local war price and rationing boards before Jan. 15 to bo eli° War Ration Book No. 2? Rationing board offices office building. MASOJ* CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE P1 §n North Iowa Butter Production Increase ·* * ·· i- ·· i- w o in post- Mason City Calendar Jan. 11--Annual meeting o£ Cerro Gordo county Red Cross chapter, high school auditorium at" 8 p. m. Jan. 12--farm Mobilization day Jan. 25--Women's Symphony Concert, high school auditorium, p. m., second number North Iowa Concert league series. Here in Mason City Jj Picture framing--Shepherd's. J Mrs. Ben Berding was admitted ? to the Park hospital for treatment. T air. and Mrs. Creighlon Fo.v, Garner, are the parents of a girl ' weighing 8 pounds, 4 ounces born i Jan. 2 at Mercy hospital. If lie's in the service . . give him a money belt. Abel Son. Inc. Twin girls weighing 6 pounds, 3,- ounces and 7 pounds. "'12"', ounces were born Monday at Park hospital to Mr. and Mrs V j Cooper, -528 Third street norili- j east. Refinance to Advantage your . home contract or mortgage. M C Loan Inv. Co., 109 E. State St. ' * A ' pound, 7 J ounce son was born Jan. 2 at Mercy hospital !o Mr. and Mrs. Douglas McPeak 3421 44th Ave. S., Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs. George Formanck t Bntt, are the parents of a 4 pound. j 13 V 2 ounce girl born Tuesday at i Mercy hospital. ,. The Council of Social Agencies 3 will hold its regular meeting at -A the Eaclmar hotel Wednesday noon J Reservations may be made with airs. Louise Krall, secretary. Betty Ann Clark spent part of Christmas vacation visitin BUTTERMAKERS STAGE MEETING IN MASON CITY Must Guard Against Cutting Down Quality, Warns Co-Ordinator A plan lo increase the production of butter was presented at the Iowa State Brand Creameries Inc.. plant Tuesday afternoon to buttormakers of this and sur- rudnick" and Floyd Johnson or Iowa State college at Ames. If accepted, the plan will be tried out in the creameries of this section before it is extended other parts of the state, aceordin to Professor Rudnick * * * Meanwhile the importance of keeping an eye on quality O i cream while striving to produce the huge quantity or bulterfa asked for the war ef/or» in m; was pointed out by H. C. Dar- ffer. co-ordinator of the Nationa Cream Quality program, in a communication to Marion E Olson, county extension director. Mr. Darger's message was sei in connection w i t h the schedule, observance throughout the coui ty and country on Tuesday. Ja 12, of Farm Mobilization day pro claimed by President Rooseve with the object of '··ensuring f, the year 1943 the m a x i m u m pro ducfion of vital foods." "Failure by many farmers t safeguard quality may result i cream so bad that state and led eral laws will not permit its us for making butter--a true victor food," Mr. Darger writes. "Durin 1942 nn estimated 30 to 50 milljo pounds of cream--enough to mak more than a thousand carloads butter--had to be rejected b creameries anci cream buyers a unfit. In addition, huge quanti ties of finished butter were seizet and condemned because made o poor cream that had 'got by.' "This represents not only tlv loss of valuable foodstuff "badh needed by our armed forces b'i also a loss of many millions c dollars to the farmers whose labo went into the production of this large volume of unacceptabl cream. To the extent that we ar- ible to whittle down the amoun of poor and rejected cream mentioned, the 1843 food job will be made easier." In his message. Mr, ^^ - * - · ! ' T ,j» ,p Jp IT First Cerro Gordo County Selectees for 1943 Dar=ei her her aunt, Mrs. Rippen, in Mason City. \ Mr. and Mrs. c. E. Schneider, J206 First street northwest, are the parents of a girl, weighin" seven pounds, two ounces, born Jan. 3 at the Mercy hospital. Mrs. Ear! Peters and Mrs. J. T. Poster, buyers for Damon's, Inc., m j _ , Chicago to at- furnlshing and left Tuesday for tend the house drapery markets. Safford Lock, with a selected set of North Iowa landscape pictures projected in colors, will provide the program for the Mason City Lions at their weekly luncheon at the Green Mill Wednesday noon. Should Sign Complaints on Rationing Persons wishing lo make complaints to the rationing board should sign their letters Burdette Bailey, chief clerk of the Mason City rationing board, stated Tuesday. The board, he stated, is glad lo nave reports of violations, but these should be signed. Among the complaints is the practice of keeping a car engine running while shopping "I think all of us wilfagrcc t h a t doing this is not patriotic in such times a s these," Mr. Burdelte stated. COUXTy HOME HEADS RESIGN GARNZR-M,-. and .Airs. J. N. Steil steward and stewardess of the Hancock county home for the past four years, resigned their po- sions, effective March 1. No ; lp - poimment has been made to f i l l their resignation. Mr. and .Mrs. fateil will take a vacation before making plans for the future. The mass of the sun i times that of the earth. s 334 500 ' c BATTERIES Recharged 112 South Federal cails attention to several facts milk separation which holds the possibility of substantial increases J" the production of cream and butter even with our present coiv population. # # * "Farmers using outdated water dilution, deep-setting and similar methods of separation lose fully 2a per cent of their butterfat in the skim milk, in comparison with only one-half of one per cent loss shown by good mechanical separators," he states. "On the other lancf, a mechanical separator not kept m efficient working condition can also be a cream thief of the first order. Cow-test association records reveal that losses of anywhere from 4 ounces to several pounds of butter a day are not uncommon on farms havinp poorly functioning mechanical separators, the majority of which could be quickly restored to efficient operation. 'There are also the totally unnecessary losses resulting from failure of many farmers to separate their milk immediately after m i l k i n g , while it is still warm Separated at a temperature of SO degrees, !25 -pounds of m i l k w ;il yield about five pounds of butterfat. But the same amount of m i l k separated at 60 degrees will deliver less than four pounds of butterfat. the balance running o f f o with the skimmilk. This is equal to cutting a five-co to four cows. w herd down Wesley Men's Club to Meet Wednesday Night The third monthly meeting of the Wesley men's club will be held at the church Wednesday w i t h a dinner beginning at 6:45 This meeting will be p m known as Indies night, wives of the membership being honored guests. The d i n n e r will be prepared by the wives of tiie executive board under the direction of the "Eats'" committee. Lew Zirbcl and MARTIN BOYLE NAMED IN WILL Miss Ethel Fallows Also Beneficiary Martin J. Boyle.v Mason City and Miss Ethel A. Fallows, sifter of Dr. H. D. Fallows of Mason City, were named as beneficiaries to the amount of 35,000 each upon termination of a trust fund the provided in the will of Herbert C. Garvin. filed in the probate court of -Winona county Minnesota, Dec. 29. Mr. Garvin. vice president of the Bay State Milling company, died at his home in Winona Dec. The will, a lengthy, indexed document of 42 pages, provides that after the personal bequests are distributed, the residue o!' the estate, the value of which is not revealed, will be distributed on a percentage basis and in tru=l ov- es- funds to 24 institutions and ernment units. Division of the residuary ,, tate, which like the personal bequests, is to remain intact as a trust until after the death o Mrs. Louise D. Garvin, to provide income for her and for othei trust purposes. Miss Fallows is an employe of Lhe Bay State Milling company Mr. Boyle, a former resident of Winona, is the retired superin- .endent of the Chicago and North Western railway here. Pictured above is the first contingent of men to leave Ceri-o Gordo county this year for the armed services. This group of 61 men left Mason City Tuesday morning at 12:30 a. m., following the usual 7-day furlough, for Camp Dodge. (Lock photo, Kayenay engraving) First 1943 Selectees on Way to Induction Center Are Given Customary Send-Off at Station Tuesday Morning MUSIC UNION NAMES OFFICERS Albert Coe Is Made Life Member of Group Carl Bean was elected president )f local No. 230, American federa- ion of musicians, at the meetin" f the union held Monday night in he Wedgewood room of Hotel lanforcl. Other officers elected Included Jyran Jones, vice president, and R. R. Kelso, secretary-treasurer, 'he executive committee consists f these officers and Earl Hunt Huck Shaffer, Earl Cawley. Evertt MeSweeney and Mable Kelso. Aloert Coe was made a life member at this meeting. A mu- ician here for more thnn 20 years, fr. Coe was once a pianist with h e C o e-Campbell orchestra vhicli was widely known here larticularly in connection with ppearances at lodge dances. Ke as composed several songs, some f which have been published. It was reported that 20 members f the local musicians' union are ow in the armed services. The program, which included he serving of dinner at 7 o'clock Iso included dancing. Sixty-one men left Mason Cit early Tuesday morning for th' state induction center followim the customary seven day furlough. Representatives of the Citizen: Victory committee presented U each selectee a gift package o cigarets and other articles. The following 56 draftees wen sent from Cerro Gordo count} local board No. 1: Kearney Hickox, Darold Juhlin, Edward An dersen, Robert Anderson, Ver Auchampach, Everett A u s t i n Lyle Bartell, Everett Beisel, Mel- vm Benson, William Biekford William Bingham, Mike Cabrera W y n y o n Christians, M e 1 v i n Christensen. Clarence Clausen. Robert Clausen, Michael Cross Normand Davies. Edward Davis Max Degen, William Deviney Keneth Deyo, Ralph Dodd, Harold Drneger, Robert FInnegan, Eldon Gapghen, John Gomez, Arnold Griffith, Gean Grouctte, Warren Gruetzmacher. Kenneth Harrington, Alvin Jacobsen, Delmar Jacobson, Cllai-Ies Jorgense: Theodore Kaduce, Roy Larson Martin Martinez, Clayton Meyer' Donavon Mulert. Carlyle Nielsen, Donald Peterson, Howard Bobbins, Donald Ruigh, Theodore Rmneliote. Merno Sanchez, Boyd Schisel, Robert Seebergcr, Kenneth S h a n n o n Walter Stoltenberg. Harry Tims, Isop Torres, Torstein Torsteinson, James VanHorn, Jr., George Wingfield. Robert Yankovich and Gilman Knutson. Local board No. 2, Cerro Gordo county, sent the following five men; Forrest Erickson, Edwin Sabin, Jr., Richard Meehan, Alvin Sando and Lester Peterson. VIrs. Eugene Wolfe Asks Divorce; Gives irounds of Cruelty Suit for divorce has been filed y BeuUih Wolfe ngainst Eugene Volfe on grounds of cruel anci in- uman treatment, district court ecords showed Tuesday. Mrs r plfc aAed custody of a minor hiki and temporary and perma- ent alimony and support for the nltl in such amount as the court night fix. Judge Henry N. Graven sued an injunction restraining lr. \Volfe from entering on the remises ai SOD Pennsylvania ave- ue northeast, occupied by Mrs olfc and the child. The couple ' ' Men of the men's club will serve A 77 T~ I- tScr" ^ cKr, Tte AnnOl TMe Ment president. Fred Stcffcn, has prepared an interesting program, featuring W i l l i a m McAlpine. accordionist, and the Wilson Trio, singers. A -IS m i n u t e play, the various parts being taken by members of the club, has been in the procession ol rehearsing for six weeks and will be presented Wednesday night. Nine characters constitute the cast. The first Wednesday of each month the men's club hold* a similar meeting. ALGONA TEACHER RESIGNS ALGUA'A--.Mrs. Morris Michel the former Miss Helen Austin physical education teacher in the local high school, has resigned her position. Mrs. Michel leaves Tuesday morning to join her husband Lt. Morris Michel, who is on instructor in anti-aircraft in North Carolina. for Clerical Worke rs Applications may be obtained at the office of the U. S. employment service for merit examinations for typists and stenographers which w i l l be given in the near future Persons who qualify after the=c tests w i l l form n register which will be used to fill vacancies as they occur in the Iowa department of health, the Iowa department of social welfare, the Iowa state services for crippled children, the Iowa employment security commission and the U. S. employment service It is necessary that the applicant hn.s lived In Iowa for two years prior to appointment. Salaries follow: Typist-clerk, SEO to $100; junior stenographer) S83 to S105: senior stenographer SUO to S130. ' The sun rotates on its axis once I m 25 earth days. SAYS FAITH IS KEY TO TRIUMPH Sentman Speaks on KGLO Forum Hour Faith is the key to triumph the Rev. Carl J. Sentman of Radio -hapel declared in addressing the KGLO Forum audience Sunday night. His topic was "The Tri- imph of Faith in 1943." "We can t r i u m p h individually and nationally," said Mr. Sentman, "if we use the secret weapon of faith. Faith, of course, has OHP prerequisite, and that is re pentance. "If we want the Lord's victory we must be on the Lord's side"" Mr. Sentman said, then asking- If God be with us, who can be against us?" * * * Knowledge of 1043 events is withheld from man. said Mr Senlman. but the believer in Jesus Christ cannot but be an optimist. Universal peace that lasts wil) come, the speaker said onlv when Christ establishes his »ov- ernment. Until then, he said wars, armistices and idealistic- peace programs will continue lo exist. * * * "I would not stop with probing into the cancer that has brought about corruption and conflict " declared Mr. Sentman. "I'm hit crested in the cure, the only cure. "That is faith in an all-powerful Christ. "I love my country, and I desire that victory be ours in 1943 Upon the authority of the unalterable word of God, the surest and shortest path to victory is rhc triumph of faith." Mrs. Marion Mayo Asks Divorce; Gives Grounds of Cruelty Virginia Mayo Tuesday filed suit in district court here asking a divorce from Marion Mayo on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment. She nsks custody o[ a minor child and S100 a month temporary anci permanent alimony. The couple was married at Albert Loa. Aug. 26, 1938, and lived together until Jan. 3, 1943 according to the petition. ' Co-Operative Advertising Project Set A co-operative advertising project of Mason City business and professional firms to sponsor the sale of U. S. war savings bonds and stamps; the collection of rubber, metals and other salvage patriotic occasions, and for sucl. events as Armistice day and foi other timely affairs of community wide interest ivas completed Tuesday. One full page advertisement wil be run in the Mason City Globe- Gazette each week during 1943 according to the arrangements, but the project ends automatically with the cessation of the war. The firms sponsoring the public service advertising campaign as a contribution to Mason City's all- out war effort are the following- Abel Son, Inc. American Crystal Sugar Co A. W. Knesel Son. Bracken Insurance Agency. Buttreys. Carl Grupp Food Store. Carnes Oil Co. Casey Drug Co. Chuck Lennan Sweetheart Bakery. C. J. Smith Electrical Con- truction. Colonial Furnsiee Co. Co-Mo Photo Company. Currie-Van -Ness Co. Damon's, Inc. Decker Bros. DeWilde Auto Service. Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. Dr. W. C. Grainger. Farrer Mattress Co. Fisher Typewriter Co. Frank J. Enbusk. Gildners. Hamilton School of Commerce. Hermanson Bros. Dairy. H. C. Brown Agency. Bolsum Bread Bakery. Home Furniture Store. Hotel Hanford. Hughes. Ready-fo-Wear. Iowa State Brand Creameries nc. ' Jacob E. Decker and Sons. J. C. Penney Co. Jefferson Coffee Shop. Jefferson Transportation Co. Joe Goss Furniture Store. Kinney Shoe Store. Klipto Loose Leaf Co. L. A. Page Lumber Co. Lock Studio, Lunriberg's. Lyons Cleaners. Major Funeral Home. Marshall Swift Mason City Auto Body Repair Mason City Battery Electric Co. Mason City Brick Tile Co. Mason City Builders Supply Co Mason City Coco-Cola Bottling Co. Mason City Globe-Gazette. Mason City Loan Investment Co, Mason City Motor Coach Co Mason City Tent 8c Awning Co. Mason City Water Department. Max Boyd, Typewriters. Montgomery Ward. Nichols Green- Northwestern Distributing Co Northwestern Stales Portland Cement Co. Park Hospital. Park Inn Hotel and Cafe Pattie Insurance Agency Peoples' Gas Electric Co. Pfaff Baking Co. Prusia-Dillon Co. Sam Raizes Department Store. Sears Roebuck. Co. Self Service Drug. Shipley Printing Co. Snell Super Service Station S. S. Kresge Co. St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital. The Iowa Company Tyler-Ryan Furniture Co Wagner Coal Co. Zack Bros. Electrical Co. Ray Follett, Police Officer Here for Six Years, Joins Navy Raymond Follett, Mason City police officer since Sept. 1, 1936. and for four years previously a i merchant policeman, was given a I leave of absence Tuesday to join I the navy shore patrol as a second class petty officer. He will report to the navy pier at Chicago. ST. JAMES HAS ANNUAL SESSION Reports 1 06 Members Taken m During Year Seventeen families, or parts of families, totaling 52 members were received into the St. James' Lutheran church at the annual meeting Monday evening. A total of 108 were received from Jan 1, 1942, to Jan. 4, 1933, it was reported. Reports were given by Carl Blumenstiel, treasurer; H a r r y Kinney, financial secretary; Elane Wearda, Sunday school secretary and treasurer, and the auditin" committee, R. Keister and W F Beilfus. E. Bublitz and C. Kroneman were elected deacons; Frank Skibbe, trustee; Harry Kinney, financial secretary; Carl Blumen- steil, treasurer; Paul Kruggol, S u n d a y school superintendent and Elaine Werda, Sunday school secretary and treasurer. The new officers will be installed at the 11 o'clock service Sunday. The church council appointed Mrs. Oswald Mall, organist; Mrs. F. Wolkenhauer, assistant organist, and W. Braecklein, janitor. The congraegation entered the pension fund of the American Lutheran church, of which Judge T-Tnvtt-Tr. T\T *-i · ° . Henry N. chairman. Graven, is general ASK OIL STOVE USERS CONVERT Coal Burning Units Urged by Board The office of price administration Tuesday urged users of oil heating stoves to convert to coal burning units in view of the fuel oil shortage. This plea was made by A. S. Hart, chairman of the local war price and rationing board, following the recent war production board order releasing stocks °f coal burning stoves to eligible consumers for purchase. Mr. Hart said the 1940 census revealed that there were approximately 260,000 users of oil-fired heaters in seven midwest states wrnch consumed at least two hundred million gallons of fuel oil annually. With every gallon of oil needed so badly for the successful prosecution of the war the local chairman 'said that wherever it was possible, persons using this type of heating equipment should convert to coal immediately. * * * Persons eligible to purchase coal-fired units are those convcrt- ng from oil-fired equipment and hose who are replacing coal burning units which are beyond repair. Prior to the present rationing program- of heating stoves, which became effective Dec. 18, it was necessary to secure from the war production board a priorities cer- :ificate. Under the present plan an application is made to your ocal war price and rationing roavd for a certificate of purchase. Mr. Hart suggested that persons wishing to purchase coal- burning heating stoves should ap- 5ly immediately to their local wards for additional information on the program. * * * The only types of equipment rationed under this plan are new oil and coal-fired heating stoves or space heaters. Stoves designed .o burn wood only and used stoves are not subject (o the new regu- iations. The regulations designate new stoves as units which have not neen sold to users or units which 'lave been sold out but which !iave not been used for more than 30 days. The new regulations ipply only to areas where fuel oil rationing is effective. One degree of longitude on the earth's surface at the equator measures 69.16 miles. Electric Motor Repairing By Experienced Men NEW AND CSED MOTORS BOUGHT AND SOLD ZACK BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 3« Second S. W. Phone S77 Grand Jury Impaneled for January Term The seven members of the January panel of the Cerro Gordo county grand jury were impaneled Tuesday morning by District Judge M. H. Kepler. Members of the jury will begin their deliberations Tuesday morning with the assistance of. County Attorney M. L. Mason. Members of the January panel are Glen Orcutt, Grant township- Ray Seney, Mason City; Virgil Unr, Falls township; W a l t e r Scott, Bath township; Elmer Nissen, Meservey; H. H. Huntley Clear Lake, and James H. Ransom. Lake township. Other members of the panel who were excused for the term were Joe Kelly, Rockwell; James Barlow, Mount Vernon township; John- G. Brown, Mason township; Clarence Edgington, P l e a s a n t Valley township, and Fred O'Harrow, Owen township. George S. Wright, 76, Dies Suddenly at Home; Rites Wednesday George S. Wright, 76, died suddenly at his home, 2051 Carolina avenue northeast, Monday afternoon. He was born Jan. 12, 1867 at Tremont, III. He was married Feb. 1, 1893, at Ludlow, 111., to Miss Belle Waldron. They came to Webster county, Iowa, in 1907, where they lived until moving to Cerro Gordo county in 1916 and had made their home here since. Ml-. Wright is survived by his wife and one daughter, Vera, at home. One son, Kenneth, preceded him in death in 1925. He was a member of the Methodist church of Mason City. Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Major Memorial chapel Doctor Paul Arnold Peterson officiating. Burial will be in Elmwood cemetery. George Bowling Elected Union Business Agent by Restaurant Workers George Bowling, motion picture projector operator at the Cecil :heater and a member of that union for many years, has been elected business agent by the members of the hotel and restaurant workers local union, it was innounced Tuesday. Mr. Bowling succeeds Mrs. Ann Hunt who resigned because of the press of other duties. Mr. Bowling's activities will be on a part time basis. Mrs. Alfred J. Allen, Hear Lake, Files Suit :or Divorce, Alimony Ruth Allen, Clear Lake, has filed suit for divorce against Al-red John Allen on grounds of cruel and inhuman treatment, dls- :rlct court records showed Tuesday. Mrs. Allen ask s $100 tcm- sorary alimony and ?2,500 perm;t- :ient alimony and the right to resume her maiden name of Ruth Thomas. The couple was married it Estherville, Aug. 24, 1939, and ived together until Dec. 20, 1942, according to the petition. GERRO GORDO IS NOT SIGNED ON HEMP ACREAGE Jan. 12 Is Deadline to Sign for '43 Crop According to Cahalan Grundy county has gone over the top on hemp sign-up, according to Al Loveland, state war board chairman. Cerro Gordo county has not as yet reached its quota and many farmers are asking questions in regard to liemp as a weed and as a crop that is hard on the soil. This has been reported by those who have been holding meetings in the county during the past week. * * ,* Fieldmen are now out signing up acreage for hemp production and they are being told by some farmers that they will wait and see how successful it is in 1943. However the job is to be done now and the acreage must be contracted by Jan. 12, according to F. A. Cahalan, chairman of the county agricultural war board. According to Sir. Cahalan the township connnitteeinen have practically all signed up for acreage and are going to see their neighbors and emphasizing I hat this is a war crop and that «t is just as necessary to have rope as it is to have ships, that both are absolutely necessary. Thisli is the responsibility of the farmers of Cerro Gordo county as one o£ their contributions to the war program, that every farmer that has suitable soil should have at least 10 acres of hemp in during 1943. ¥ * * There is very little danger of liemp becoming a weed pest, according to Marion E. Olson, county extension director. The wild nemp that you see in waste areas lias escaped cultivation and persists because of neglect. Hemp seed is short lived and does not retain its viability in the soil any. longer than does com. Heavily and evenly seeded hemp has some value as a smother crop for perennial weeds. When it s used as a smother crop it is necessary to prepare the seed bed immediately after plowing and to drill the seed with a grain dril!. Funeral Services for Ira J. Children Held at Major Funeral Home - Funeral services for Ira J. Children, who died at his home, 322 Third street northeast, Saturday morning, were h e l d Monday morning at 10:30 at the Major Memorial chapel, with Doctor Marvin 3. Kober in charge. Mrs. Harold Wolfe sang "Abide With Me" and "There Is No Night There" accompanied by Mrs. Roy Servison at the organ. Pallbearers were Henry Miller, Bert Argetsinger Carl Parker, Bert Winter, C D' Hixson and L. G. Bird. Burial was in Memorial Park cemetery. AT FIRST SIGH OF A USE 666 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS FRESH SLICED PORK LIVER FRESH FROZEN WALLEYES. FRENCHED PORK CUTLETS PREMIUM, ROUND BONE BEEFSTEAK FRESH MIDGET LINK SAUSAGE FANCY WINESAP Apples 3 5 DOZ. SIZE HEAD LETTUCE Oranges . *^

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page